Which part of this world? In our time, someone who has trouble with life in a major city could live satisfactorily in a smaller community or rural area instead, or even migrate to another country. Future societies will probably also have a variety of social and political structures to choose from.What if someone is revived and they discover the world is more complicated than ever before and they lack the social skills and training to cope? (Imagine someone put into a coma in 1750, and they are awakened in 1950. That person has slept through the invention of the automobile, and wakes up, tries to cross a street and is run over, because he or she doenst know a thing about waiting for the green traffic light)
Try harder. Plenty of people have done that, especially ones who've fled abusive political situations in their home countries to start new lives in countries with more benign governments, like the U.S.What if all their friends and family are dead and they have no social support community? A great part of humanity is to be not just a mere self, but a self-in-community?
That gets to the issue of trusts. Ever hear of James Smithson? Alfred Nobel? Nobody "looted and embezzled" their trusts, even though their bequests imposed unwelcome burdens on their respective trustees. And a lot of people in the late 19th Century did not like Nobel because they considered his invention of dynamite socially detrimental. But his trustees carried out his wishes regardless, after deciding how to interpret them.What if the financial portfolio set aside for the frozen person is looted and embezzled and the person wakes up poor?
Besides the fact that trusts have an excellent track record, they also provide opportunities for trustees to gain status. A competent and honest trustee of someone else's fortune signals his integrity to other people, and that can gain him other kinds of rewards, like business opportunities he might not have had otherwise.
But suppose you do revive broke. That doesn't mean you can't find ways to make a living again. It might pay off now, for example, to try your hand at entrepreneurship. Entrepreneurs specialize in creating livelihoods and wealth from scratch in unstructured situations.
And you'd have that problem for like, what, a year or two? The applied psychology and neuroscience of the future could make acquiring new languages relatively easy.What if the language has changed so greatly that the revived person is no longer fluent and is stigmatized as being culturally out of synch?
People have that problem now. I don't see them committing suicide over it.What if the person has to go back to school for retraining? How will that be arranged?
Again, look at the big picture: If you revive under conditions with a realistic expectation of superlongevity, you can tough out problems like this.What if the society the person wakes up in has changed so very greatly that he or she doesnt want to live that way or finds he or she is subject to persecution for holding dissident beliefs?
I get the impression that the people who invent objections like these expect to have soft lives as some kind of entitlement. The human race hasn't survived and prospered because our ancestors had soft lives.